Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on July 10, 1941 · Page 14
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 14

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Thursday, July 10, 1941
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OAKLAND TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1941 CURTAIN CALLS: ANOTHER . NOBLE EXPERIMENT FAILS ;'Light Opera at Light -.Prices Costs Faithful packers $23,000 Total 'l . By WOOD SOANES ! Another noble experiment has gone by the boards and Los Angeles is no longer entertaining popular priced light opera at the old Mason Opera House. Some time bacfc l devoted a good deal oi space to tne bright idea of Arthur Spitz, a refugee producer, who felt Mat mere were enougn people witn smaii pocKei-DooKs anu 0 genuine love OI guuu limbic iu mane iiau ugui uyum y,7. For a while it looked as it he had the right idea, and showmen began to keep tabs on his take. It was generally admitted that the shows were excellent despite the fact that the players were for the most part either pretty young ana untramea or pretty old. J Gradually the novelty wore thin, however, and S ' few weeks back Spitz decided to give up the ghost. It cost $23,000 to discover that the nubile would rather get its light 'opera from the radio and the discs 'tend even the movies, that It had 'become educated to big orchestras J and talented casts. , . ( Spitz had three backers one of t the Welre Brothers, the acrobatic ' dancers, who tossed in $13,000 as gesture to Spitz for whom the team worked originally In Europe; Bette jJDavis, who gave $5000 and even went to the shows, and a film writer who made his contribution anonymously..'; ' ' SISTER-IN-LAW the stock steadily sliding down as it is. Mary Plckford has decided to pro. duce "Soquette" as soon as she can find a suitable star. She did it her self In 1929 . . . Grade Fields left for England via Clipper the other day at the nod of Winston Churchill, who wants her to do some entertaining for the soldiers at home before starting on her next War Relief tour in America. She has raised $150,000 for war relief and $168,000 for the Navy League. "Sergeant York" may be the first mm to be made into a play. Robert Porterfield of the Barter Theater at Abingdon, Va., had a role in the film, his first screen assignment, and made a stage adaptation. He will offer it to the home folks and if it clicks try to get a Broadway show ing .. . Robert Benchley will ro into "You'll Never Get Rich" with Fred Astalre and Rita Hayworth at Columbia. (TWENTY SEASONS AGO TODAY j'? Jimmy Duffy and Frankle Burns ;re on me r a, u siage giving a jblow by blow portrayal of the Jack iDempsey-Georges Carpcntier fight. l Mention of the Weircs, recalls Clifford Ct Fischer who brought them to the coast for the Fair at Treasure Island, and who has been Jiavlng his troubles with a South American tour. '. When Fischer-completed his tour 'of the United States with the last tcdition of the "Folies Bergore," he Jjtft E. O. Bondeson in charge while he went scouting the South Amerl "can territory, 'Bondeson was to have accompanied the show but he began to think in terms of barbecue pit he was constructing in his Peninsula home and checked out for San Fran. cisco where he assumed charge of .the "Citizen Kane" run at the Geary, & . Fischer, in the meantime, mRd arrangements for the transportation of his revue to the Copacabana at 'Rio de Janeiro and the Mar del iUata, an Argentine resort, and made 'inquiries about a boat to move him . and his company put of New York ibetween July JS and 31, V Everything was proceeding on an even keel until he asked for his lrv mirance from Lloyds. He was pre. wired to pay $5000 for $20,000 as. surance that he would get the troupe iurider way and he almost had it 'when the insurance company de. yidod that the. case f the S.S. Robin Moor was rather Important. They hvnntrd no part of the policy, " I So Fischer is now thinking again In terms of Hollywood; He has . i jpouple of, .good Ideas and is confer ling with the Morils Office in re vnid to .them. It, Is. imperative that Jic keep his company working be- ;iuse many of the girls are here n ore or less under bond to him and mce he can't return them to their European homes he must take care mi. mem. ' I', in i'i TiiY'n ii.' i I. mi 5 FORTY SEASONS AGO TODAY f' Walter Morosco has sold his Inter. f it in the Grand Opera House to C. jU Ackerman and Morris Meyerfield pr. for $60,000.' Harry Morosco will Continue as manager of the theater. I .After all Ahis time, Mrs. Frank JUarris, widow of - the author, has Won legal victory oyer Gilbert jMlller, Norman Marshall and Leslie find Scwell Stokes on her plagiarism jmlt growing out of "Oscar Wilde.'! , k Mrs. Harris contended that the fetokes' used Harris' "Oscar Wilde, Ills Life and ' -. Confessions" as a otirce.book for the. play and that phe was entitled, to a share in all profits of , the play done in New York faith Robert Morloy in the role and F i . the ., Pacific Coast .. with Laird trocar. ;r ,: . . ., ' 5 I doubt it there were anv nrofils err the coast presentation which was riode by Arhtur Hutchinson, a new-finer to the business, but the Miller rroductlon did very well. ... Harris wrote' 'His ' b'obk'.ln 1018. jme 15 years before his death. The Mokes' play wgs, ..written in 103(1 end the court agreed that some 37 Pirect quotations were taken from the book. L The amusing side of all this is that the court appointed a master to determine "the profits which resulted by the use 'of Harris' book and rot the entire play." That's a &jcc Gordian knot for someone to untie. I'd hate to be hanging .until the accounting Js. made. Exits and Entrances' ' J -It looks as if M-G-M has decided o put "The Yearling" away for the present That means a net loss of approximately $2,000,000 already pent in preparation and production. The stockholders of Loews Inc., fhould love that, particularly with Benny Rubin, who did a rrettv bad Job of a seal trainer in' "Sunny" gets another whack at fame in "Heaven Can Wait" supporting Robert Montgomery . . . "The Men in Her Xlfe" is the final title for Lor-etta Young's "Tonight Belongs to Us." It stems from the novel "Bal lerina" by Lady Eleanor Smith and was once called "Woman of Desire." Ballerina" was supposed to be based on the life of Paylowa. Hattie McDanlels option has been taken up by Warners . . , De Wolf Hopper. Jr.. son of Hedda 'and the late De Wolf, will be in the cast of "They Died- With Their Boots On" supporting Errol Flynn. The picture goes into production this week with Raoul Walsh directing , . . Fred As-tairo and Rita Hayworth are doing a six-and-a-half minute dance in You'll Never Get Rich." It la a record for length. Cole "Porter provided the tune.. I I if -1 I I w . I I i visa. sti '&m Fg'm Stewart Now Sergeant in U.S. Afmy He Peeled a Few Spuds And Then Began Promotions! By JOHN TRUESDEIX HOLLYWOOD, July 10, Even In the Army, Jimmy Stewart can't get away from being a movie star. Private Stewart scrubbed a few potatoes and did a little marching with the Army's publicity cameras popping merrily. Then he was promoted. Corporal Stewart set out on a tour of enlistment centers, this time in a far better fitting uniform. More pictures . were taken. Now Sergeant Stewart faces every weight-1 ler duties with his smiling face always pointed towards a battery of cameramen. If this dizzy success story continues Sergeant Stewart will ulti mately wind up as Major-General Stewart with the Chief of Staff's daughter as his bride. Then, according to his movie-scrint career, he will go off to battle, slay the two dragons Hitler and Stalin and come back with Mussolini sniveling i rr,i i l ..V:it 'She Knew Answers' At Esquire 'Blondie in Society' Also Featured on New Screen Program how to Jake a cakei Helene Millard who sometimes, has to laugh at the lolcei of Aubrey Piper in "The Show Off" at the Alcazar, Joe E. Brown Adds His Circus Touch All American Concert Billed The Oakland WPA Symphony, directed by Nathan Abas, will pre sent an all-Ajnerlcan program in the Oakland Auditorium Theater on Friday at 8:30 p.m. Featured will be the young Negro pianist, Don Anderson, playing Gershwin's "Rhapsody In Blue.' The WPA Negro Chorus of 35 voices, trained by Elmer Keeton. will sing a group of Negro Spirituals. . The balance of the oroeram will include the "Boston Sketches" of Paul White and the suite, "Skyscrapers," by Carpenter. One of the features of "The Show Off" in which Joe E. Brown is star ring at the Alcazar is not included in the play itself but in the special post-curtain number that the dome- dian presents at all performances "They're calling It an 'After Show' " Brown said today, "but it's really the 'Concert.'" Concert he went on to explain, dates back to the circus era. "I decided to add the specialty," he went on, "after I had received! a number of requests to do various little poems like 'Little Mousle' and the like. It occurred to me that perhaps the theater goers would enjoy something that wasn't planned, simply informal. "We tried it in Los Angeles and the idea caught on at once. Now it has become part and parcel of the show. The After-Show Is presented at the conclusion of each performance of "The Show Off." There will be matinees Saturday. and Sunday. Central to Feature Stage Entertainment Stage entertainment will be fea tured on the blll-of-fare at the Central Theater tonight when Walter McCoy dips Into his gift basket and extracts, among other things, a vau dcville bill made up of LeRoy caner, raaio singer; Paul Hansen, who does things with the cornel: ana veruon 1 Beau, an exponent i rnytnm, jrew boys can Bet into trouble as consistently as Andv Hardy, but again few boys can have private secretary at their dlsoosal. such as "Mr. Andy Hardy" has in Anay. Hardy's Private Secretary." nOW Showing at thf rVntrnl Dfn. heads the cast, with Ann Rutherford, Lewis Stone, Fay Holden and many other notables in the picture. .unique among the murder mysteries. "Murder A Matures Marjorie Weaver. John Hubbard and Cobina Wright Jr. 'Miami Moon' At Paramount Twenty-five years ago there was nothing at Miami Beach except wild jungle growth and a few beachcom bers' cottages. Now the Winter. time population Is more than 80.000 and the city has become known as the 'glamor metropolis of the South. It provides the locale for the 20th Century-Fox musical "Moon Over Miami," which opened this noon at the Paramount Theater. Not only has it been filmed in technicolor, but the cast Is unusual. It is headed by Betty Grable, Don Amcche, Charlotte Greenwood. Jack Haley, and includes Robert pummings. Carole Landis -and Cobina Wright Jr. The other feature on the new program is "Fbr Beauty's Sake," in which Ned Sparks, Joan Davis and Marjorie Weaver have the principal roles. , ''1 U-T 1 1 1 -J iTr HI'RBVI ENDS TONIOHTI Charlie Chaplin THE GREAT DICTATOR And WAERF.N WILLIAM III ' i W'ol' Take Chm WHEN THE PICTURES START Esquire "Blondie In Society " 12:05, 3:05, 6:05, 9:10 p.m.: "She Knew All the Answers," 1:25. 4 25 7:25, 10:30 p.m. ox Oakland "They Mot in Bombay," 12 noon, 2:37. 5:14, 7:51, 10:28 P.m.; i ne Bride Wore Crutches," 1:33, 4:10, 6:47, 9:24 p.m. Orpheum "They Met in Argentine," 12:10. 3:10. fi:10. nnn . Caught in the Draft," 1:35, 4:35. 7:35' 10:25 p.m. Paramount "For Beauty's Sake" 12:18, 3:10. 6:02. 8:57! "Mnnn nr Miami," 1:36. 4:28. 7:28. 10-ls Roxie "In the Naw " i:T., 2:35, 5:10. 7:45.10:20 nm- "Mr n,,' namite," 1:30, 4:05. 6:40. 9:15 tm 'Amateur Frolic' at Downtown Tomorrow Don Santo's "Amateur Frolic" stage show is said to have gained a strong hold on Downtown Theatergoers mainly because of the variety found in stage entertainment and the way Don Santo presents his amateurs to the public. Tomorrow night at 8:30 on the stage of the Downtown Theater another "Amateur Frolic" will be pre sented. On the screen tonight and tomor row night Is "Chad Hanna" with Henry Fonda and Dorothy Lamour also "A Little Bit of Heaven" starring Gloria Jean. in a cage. The rade-nut will, no doubt, show a long kiss with M.ijnr-General Stewart being drafted by both parties for president. IN HOT WATER John Barrymore Is in hot water up to his finely etched profile. The brashest of the Barrymorcs cut loose on the radio the other night with a barrage of his famous ad libs that the radio networs consider infa mous. Johri can still remember hoW he made the matinee audiences titter with his off oolor remarks, while he was on tour with his play, "My Dear Children." Whenever John Is on the aif, the studio has special men standing at the switch, whose jkob it is to watch Barrymore and cut him off the pir in case he "goes haywire. They've even got him working at a. separate mike so the technicians can cut him off and let the rest of the characters fill in. Now he's been given his last chance. Either he must stick to the script or he will forever be off the air a man without a network. KAY'S SOUTHERN CHARM Currently Kay Kyser is king of Hollywood. That Southern charm he dishes out over the air and in the mvies is no act with Kay. That's tne kind of a guy he is in private life. The boys in his band nevefrget around to hitting him for a raise . . . Kay always beats them to it. He's not foolish with money he's just got brains enough to plow it back into the organization that serves him so well. While many enother Hollywood hot-shot is bragging that he or she gave a single free performance for the boys in the Army camps, Kay is off on a week's tour with his entire company numbering 16 entertainers, as well as his wife (not yet admitted by Kay or Ginny) Ginny Simms. For the stint, Kay is, of course, paying his trounc run wages and shelling out all the expense from his own pocket. So come on, students, let's give Kav iyser a Dig pat on the back. CINEMA CHATTER: Barbara Bennett (recently divorced from Morton Downey) and her new hubby, Ad Randall, are baby-buggy shopping. . . Liz Whit ney and Bruce Cabot are out pricing parsons and will be stitched any wee-end now . . . The Hollywood film biggies are evidently expecting a long war. Before the fail of ties of wines and are now doing likewise with all Scottish and English drinkin booze . . . That scowl on Kay Francis' face is aimed in the direction of the voiine and luscious Marguerite Chapman, who is now dating Ivan Goff, Kay's writer-friend . . . That neighborhood druggist in Brentwood didn't know why he had sold out all his ficla-and-opera glasses over the last week-end. Someone should tip him off that Zorina is doing her sun bathing in her new Brentwood patio. Dalton Trumbo, the ace writer who's now fiettine fabulous Drices for what curls out of his typewriter, wrote almost a hundred short stories and half a dozen novels before his first word was sold .to an editor ... By WOOD SOANES What chance has a hapless male. the movie script writers are asking on the screen of the Esquire this week, when a pretty female decides to trap him? The answer as expounded in "She Knew All the Answers" and "Blondie in Society" is none, but definitely. "She Knew All the Answers" Is a Joan Bennett-Franchot Tone-Eve Ardcn-John Hubbard item in which Miss Bennett is a spangled cafe girl who very nearly marries Hubbard a wealthy playboy when Tone, the youthful guardian of the playboy intervenes to the annoyance of Miss Arden, a sister chorine of Miss Bennett, who has been dreaming of yachts. From that brief summation it may seem that "She Knew All the Answers" is very, very familiar stuff, and when you see a -"Kitty Foyle" sequence, done in quadruplicate, it is patent that the authors have been going to the movies in earnest and borrowing freely from hither and yon. Yet, oddly enough, "She Knew All the Answers" is a lot of fun. The principals, particularly Tone and Miss Bennett, are capital; the support is better than adequate and tne picture has a number of eae y rf. $tom-.r' - mk ..I i John Hubbard; Joan Bennett and Eve Arden go into confer ence on a ticklish matter In "She Knew All the Answers' at the Esquire. Clark Gable Film Costello Always in ;Held Over Week Trouble In Navy With bonfire names of Clark Gable and Rosalind Russell for the morfv ... nii. imarquee, and a solid variety oi One of these features Luis Alberni melodrama tinged with humor for demonstrating a Rube Goldberg rat satisfaction, "They Met in Bombay" t"?,,anlit ,is "YUipg- M is said to look like substantial, de-"Blondie in Society" also follows ... . . . . , . , a familiar pattern and It tob bounds Pendable entertainment material in comedy gaes. Its claim to fame! lor tne season. Jn iact, tne picture is that Penny Singleton who stepped out of musical shows to create Blondie, has a chance to demon strate her voice. She sings "Trees" and does an astonishingly good job of it, This Is Slimmer entertainment and very good of its kind. Bob Hope Heads Orpheum Program1"; vill be held over for a second and last week at the Tox Oakland. Gable and Miss Russell portray jewel thieves competing for possession of a fabulously valuable, gem in Bombay on Empire Day. Circumstances of pursuit force them into a professional partnership which, during a series of adventures on shipboard and elsewhere, ripens into a romantic partnership, ulti- ately marriage, finally the refor- ation' of both. High light of the melodrama Is a sequence in which Gable, donning the uniform of a British soldier for criminal purposes, is caught up In n British-Japanese conflict in China and distinguishes himself so thoroughly that he is awarded the Victoria Cross. The Bride Wore Crutches" is the fea- Bop Hope is "Caught in the Draft" in the picture of that name which was moved today to the Orpheum Theater for a third week of un abated laughter. Rookie Hope is just not suited for Army fife in his. latest comedy.' He wants to be, though, because the colonel's daughter is none other! quaint, title of the companion than Dorothy Lamour. Gun-shy, but ture. not girl-shy, Hope plays a movie ( god whose agent signs up, too, so he; T -r-, . can get 10 per cent of the $21. lire T OllieS fLOin The agent is veteran corned: in Lynne Overman, who plays Hope's stooge, while his stooge is played by Eddie Brakcn. Mhir, v.,,t ,...l. ...:n ,. huv iui a, a ;,, iuca will '4..1 I . . , , nrtli- jHi,(.. i 1 ccttui nig iue uuuiuitrs aim urn- PrVvt .hi ";V-I ""t ensembles, which are delight Abbott and Costello. as a riair of landlubbers in Uncle Sam's sea forces, find ample room for unroar-ious antics in "In the Navy," which gives them the entire fleet as a back ground, now playing at the Roxie. Abbott appears as the long-suffer ing electrician's mate whose big job it is to keep pastry cook Costello out-of trouble, an almost impossible feat. The Andrews make "boogie- woogie" a part of National defense with their rendition of five new songs, and others in the cast in clude Dick Powell as the crooner who joins the Navy to run away from fame; Claire Dodd as the newspaperwoman who pursues him; Dick Foran and Butch and Buddy. Sharing the bill is "Mr. Dyna mite," with Lloyd Nolan, Irene Her-vey and Robert Armstrong featured. Notables to j See Opening, Of Theater Work Nearly Complete On New Telenews Showhouse in Oakland Herbert Sheftel. and Alfred C.t" Burger, president and secretary re spectively of the National Telenews Theaters, Inc., will arrive by plane from New York City to attend the opening here Friday, July 18, of Oakland's first newsreel theater, the Telenews at Franklin and 15th Streets. The firm operates Telenews thea ters in principal metropolitan centers including New York. Chicaao Cleveland, Los Angeles and San Francisco. All the resources of telegraphic. radio and newsreel services will be available to the Telenews. Its opening will mark the first time an Oak land theater will take and make purely local newsreel subjects for local exhibition. Contractors in the meantime are rapidly completing the work which will transform the former Franklin Theater into one of the most comfortable and best equipped Tele news tneatcrs in the country. Nearly twice the size in seating capacity to tnat oi ban iranciscos Telenews, the local house here will have nearly 800 seats and provide greatly increased clearance between rows. As shows change completely every hour, commencing, at 11 each morning, this advantage to patrons is obvious. Some 50 units will comprise each program. Saturday Show Private Hope gets his chance when the war games begin. A new second feature, "They Met in Argentina," with Maureen O Hara, James Ellison and Buddy Ebsen in the leading roles, will be on the bill. It is a musical, with Miss O'Hara and Ebsen providing a romantic background to the whirling contortions of the newest Broadway sensation, Diosa Costello, and the singing of the Sopth American star, Alberto Vila. ' , Minor Reed Stars At Moulin Rouge Minor Reed, comedian from New York, is starred in the colorful 'Artist and Models" skit, which is now heading one of the many skits n't the Moulin Rouge Theater where the French Follies Revue is still scoring a direct hit. Among the many beauties appear ing in the skit are Barbara Mayo, Georgia Clark, Doris Walker, Betty Jane" Douglas, Eleanor King, Billie Deaton and Francis Hanley. A gala program of "strip-tease" and spe cialty numbers are also listed. Red Lights," smashing drama of white slavery and dope, is featured on the screen. Other film enter-tainment'is also being offered. ing nightly audiences at Winterland, the new Ice Follies will be presented in a special matinee Satur day at 2:30 p.m. The daytime performance was set in response to numerous requests from out-of-towners and from those unable to see the show at night, it was announced. It was also revealed by the Ice Follies management that the San Francisco engagement of the spec tacular show is necessarily limited by engagements in the 23 other North American cities in which it plays annually. 'Night Train' Shows Work of Secret Police The methods employed by both the German and English secret police during war time form the basis for "Night Train," an intense drama of war-time Europe, starting at the Broadway Theater today. In the featured roles are Margaret Lockwood and Rex Harrison. The suspicion of most people that the life of a bill collector is all milk and honey is not confirmed in "Hold That Woman," the picture filling the second half of the program. The tenth in the "March bf Time' series will also be shown. . Ray Noble Stars At Sweet's Sunday The internationally famed composer-director, . Ray Noble, will be at Sweet's Dancery this Sunday night for his only Northern California engagement, at the same time continuing this ballroom's established policy in bringing to local dance, devotees the finest bands available. Ray Noble comes to Oakland after three consecutive years on the Gracie Allen-George Burns radio hour, and a long string of record- breaking hotel and night club engagements. His sophisticated and smart rhythms are said to make dancing almost imperative. ' 1UIL-. MMM Recital, Lecture At Mills Postponed The recital and lecture in Ftgnch by Darius Milhaud and Madeleine Milhaud, assisted, by the Budapest String Quartet, formerly scheduled for tomorrow, will be held July 22 at 8:15 p.m. in the Hall for Chamh-r Music, Mills College. mBKvlrji Lh while jroa lram tksut 't"yjCy'ymTpmr0r 1 4lovt ,rom n I jt ifi 1 M ! ( 1 1 1 f BLONDIE fill (Society J i &!BmtJ) I i en o 7.VA 'IrtH In Technicolor! ' BLOOD & SAND Tmmt Fower-LInd Darnell Also SCOTLAND YARD MAOIC TECHNICOLOR THIEF OF BAGDAD All. WM. Rt'SSKI.L BOYD H ATDEN THREE MEN FROM TEXAS Mm COLOR CARTOON ihl'l'IMJI m yAiij!lil TONIGHT Ri.10-MA1 E5 1 i YcuieLmi LOCKWOOD III HARRISON NIGHT TRAIN P&H. MARCH OF TIME CRISIS IN THE ATLANTIC" LOUIS vs. CONN FIGHT Tonliht At 10 p.m. Eller? Queen's Penthouse Mystery with Ralph Bellamy also J. Withers GOLDEN HOOFS CRIME OO.KS , NOT PAY vni 2Hi Sunday IVite! The World' Top Band! Compoarr-Dlrrctor " A . Ml -ifnimirBien II nrt limn - BATHING GIRL Contest Sat. Eve., July 12 Dancing Till 2 a.m. McFadden's Ballroom m w m -mr m,7 I 1 U V JY XI IWi fits A lifetime of laffs M JL, 111 ' ' 1 plus a" -the W? IluM men yur 'eaP'n9 tv$3 till 'iear can jta,T1 " . ..unlSPUTSD (IN rrZmm. "'4 r n - i at w v H -1h.il II . f 1 lYJ;JT.VilZI Mteker Kany m l..l. Kt. . - Andy Hardy'i Private Secretary! Marinrie Wearer Jehn Huhb "Murder Among Friends' LxxuujjijjLUJi. Til ,19 lORTHERNiSLlFORNIA NEGRO'CHORUS NATHAN ABAS, Conductor DON ANDERSON, Pianist ALL AMERICAN CONCERT Tomorrow Evening at 8:30 Oakland Auditorium Theater - Seats 25c and 40c Plus Tax Calif. State Dept. at Education Northern California Musle Project Work Projects Administration 1 amTchi'I JACK HAit' d.w. CUMNUNGS v 4rs TTl'I'l , -, Thrills . Love in Chills and Beauty Shop 7vr Beauty 's Sake Ned Sparks-Joan Davis. Marjorie Weaver 1Q ROMBtfK umST FLIGHI vr'a most .ii "- news Opening FRIDAY, JULY 48, 7 P.M. The Year's flSKSl ... nil' VONIM. Youth on rampage! NEW STAGE SHOW , GLAMOUR It's Darlnt It ! Hat RED-LIGHTS WLff ' "ZJ 7 mm Mc MP! wen Ov, f 1 course. .2nd gay, I 1 lyM L"The Bride fmmt 1 4 Wore IsVrl'ieTTvI; J th Century M . JJM Romantic fun 'JZmmm til Carr GBANT ' V-ti " T. wlth ar I . Maureen 1 " O'HARA mm "- 1 i j4 ' Ellison I LsmJCS ; ti EBSE.Vyf f : AiifffotM Uutch EAST INDIES ufn.ntjX Set for War B-l I '-' ' If l Mlthty Womher Tested! 1 II gin 'PENNY SERENADE Nancy Kelly John Loer BKNRX TONDA-DOROTHT LAMOUR "CHAM IIAJV1VA" . GLORIA JEAH A Little Bit of Heaven

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